Bauhaus (band)

Bauhaus are an English rock band, formed in Northampton, England, in 1978. The group consists of Daniel Ash (guitar, saxophone), Peter Murphy (vocals, occasional instruments), Kevin Haskins (drums) and David J (bass). The band was originally named Bauhaus 1919 in reference to the first operating year of the German art school Bauhaus, although they shortened the name within a year of formation. One of the pioneers of gothic rock, Bauhaus were known for their dark image and gloomy sound, although they mixed many genres, including dub, glam rock, psychedelia, and funk.[1]

Bauhaus August 2006 UK.jpg
Bauhaus performing live in August 2006
Background information
Also known asBauhaus 1919
OriginNorthampton, England
Years active
  • 1978–1983
  • 1998
  • 2005–2008
  • 2019–present
Associated acts
MembersDaniel Ash
Peter Murphy
Kevin Haskins
David J

Their 1979 debut single, "Bela Lugosi's Dead" is considered one of the harbingers of gothic rock music and has been influential on contemporary goth culture.[2] Their debut album, In the Flat Field, is regarded as one of the first gothic rock records.[3] Their 1981 second album Mask expanded their style by incorporating various instruments such as keyboards, saxophone and acoustic guitar along with funk rhythms based tracks like "Kick in the Eye".[4][5] In 1982, Bauhaus achieved mainstream success in the United Kingdom with their third album, The Sky's Gone Out along with a cover of David Bowie's "Ziggy Stardust" which peaked No. 4 and No. 15 respectively on the British charts and earned an appearance on Top of the Pops. They continued to maintain their success with one more hit single "She's in Parties" (from the band's fourth studio album, Burning from the Inside) before breaking up in 1983.

After Bauhaus' breakup in 1983, Murphy formed Dalis Car with Japan's bassist Mick Karn before beginning a solo career later on, while Ash and Haskins continued as Tones on Tail and, later, reunited with David J to form Love and Rockets. Both enjoyed greater commercial success in the United States than Bauhaus had, but disappeared from the charts in their homeland. Bauhaus eventually reunited for a 1998 tour, again from 2005 to 2008, and once again in 2019.


The emblem of the German art school Bauhaus, designed by Oskar Schlemmer in 1922: it was reused by the members of Bauhaus in the 1980s for promoting their music via posters and record sleeves

Daniel Ash, his friend David J. Haskins, and Haskins' younger brother Kevin, had played together in various bands since childhood. One of the longer-lived of these was a band called the Craze, which performed a few times around Northampton in 1978. However, The Craze still split up fairly quickly, and Ash once again tried to convince his old school friend Murphy to join him, simply because Ash thought he had the right look for a band.[6] Murphy, who was working in a printing factory, decided to give it a try, despite never having written any lyrics or music. During their first rehearsal, he co-wrote the song "In the Flat Field".[7]

Ash's old bandmate Kevin Haskins joined as the drummer. Ash made a point of not inviting David J, the driving force in their previous bands, because he wanted a band he could control.[8] Instead, Chris Barber was brought in to play bass, and together the four musicians formed the band S.R. However, within a few weeks Ash relented, and replaced Barber with David J, who suggested the new name Bauhaus 1919. David J. had already agreed to tour American airbases with another band, but decided that joining his friends' group was "the right thing to do". With their lineup complete, the band played their first gig at the Cromwell pub in Wellingborough on New Year's Eve 1978.[9]

The band had chosen the name Bauhaus 1919, a reference to the German Bauhaus art movement of the 1920s,[10] because of its "stylistic implications and associations", according to David J.[11] The band also chose the same typeface used on the Bauhaus college building in Dessau, Germany, as well as the Bauhaus emblem, designed by Oskar Schlemmer. Bauhaus associate Graham Bentley said that the group was unlike any Northampton band of the time, most of which played predominantly cover songs.[12] Bentley videotaped a performance by the group, which was sent to several record labels, in the hope of obtaining a contract. This approach was hindered partly because many record companies at the time did not have home video equipment, so the group decided to record a demo.[13]

"Bela Lugosi's Dead" and 4ADEdit

After only six weeks as a band, Bauhaus entered the studio for the first time at Beck Studios in Wellingborough to record a demo.[14] One of the five tracks recorded during the session, "Bela Lugosi's Dead", more than nine minutes long, was released as the group's debut single in August 1979 on Small Wonder Records.[15] The band was listed simply as Bauhaus, with the "1919" abandoned.[16][17]

The single received a positive review in Sounds, and stayed on the British independent charts for two years. The song received crucial airplay on BBC Radio 1 and DJ John Peel's evening show, and Bauhaus were subsequently asked to record a session for Peel's show, which was broadcast on 3 January 1980.[18] Of the additional tracks, Classic Rock Magazine wrote that, "The rest of the material finds a band fumbling for direction, even touching on ska."[19]

One of Bauhaus' first US shows was in a venue called Space Place in Chicago, Illinois on September 1980, booked by Jim Nash and Dannie Flesher, the owners of the independent record label Wax Trax! Records.[20][21]

Signing with the 4AD label, the band released two more singles, "Dark Entries" in January 1980 and "Terror Couple Kill Colonel" in June 1980, before issuing their first album In the Flat Field in October 1980. NME described it as "Gothick-Romantick pseudo-decadence".[22] Despite negative reviews, In the Flat Field topped the indie charts, and made headway on the UK Albums Chart, peaking for one week at No. 72.[23] In December 1980 Bauhaus released a cover of "Telegram Sam", a hit by glam rock pioneers T. Rex, as a single.

Beggars Banquet and breakupEdit

Bauhaus' growing success outstripped 4AD's resources, so the band moved to 4AD's parent label, Beggars Banquet Records.[24] Bauhaus released "Kick in the Eye" in March 1981 as its debut release on the label. The single reached No. 59 on the charts.[25] The following single, "The Passion of Lovers", peaked at No. 56 in July 1981.[26] Bauhaus released their second album, Mask, in October 1981. The band employed more keyboards, and a variety of other instruments, to add to the diversity of the record. In an unconventional move, the group shot a video for the album's title track as a promotional tool for the band as a whole, rather than any specific song from the record.[4]

In July 1982 Bauhaus released the single "Spirit", produced by Hugh Jones. It was intended to break into the Top 30, but only reached No. 42. The band was displeased with the single, and re-recorded it later in 1982 for their third album The Sky's Gone Out.[27] In the same year, Bauhaus scored their biggest hit with a cover of David Bowie's "Ziggy Stardust", which was recorded during a BBC session. The song reached No. 15 on the British charts, and earned the band an appearance on the television show Top of the Pops. [28] Due to the success of the single, the album also became the band's biggest hit, peaking at No. 4.[29] That same year, Bauhaus made an appearance in the horror film The Hunger, where they performed "Bela Lugosi's Dead" during the opening credits. The final cut of the scene focused on Murphy; this, coupled with the singer's modelling work in a popular ad campaign for Maxell, caused resentment among the rest of the group.[30]

Prior to the recording of their fourth album, Burning from the Inside (1983), Murphy was stricken with pneumonia, which prevented him from contributing much to the album. Ash and David J took the reins, becoming the driving forces behind the record and even performing lead vocals on several tracks.[31] The album's lead single, "She's in Parties", reached No. 26 on the charts and earned Bauhaus their third and final Top of the Pops appearance.[32] Bauhaus then embarked on an international promotional tour for the album, with dates in Europe and the Far East.[33] David J recalled that the night before they were supposed to perform two shows at Hammersmith Palais in London, the group decided to disband.

The band played their farewell show on 5 July 1983 at the Hammersmith Palais; dedicated fans had been warned by the band's crew not to miss the show, without telling them it was the last. After a long encore, consisting of some of their early songs, David J left the stage with the words "rest in peace".[33] Burning from the Inside was released a week later. The album received largely positive reviews and reached No. 13 on the charts.[34] Bauhaus released the single "Sanity Assassin" in limited quantities as a farewell gift for those who joined the group's fan club.[35]

Subsequent developments: reunions and a final albumEdit

Bauhaus reunited for the "Resurrection Tour" in 1998, their stage show opened with Double Dare and Pete Murphy singing to the audience via a TV screen set up centre-stage.[36] The tour featured a new song, "The Dog's a Vapour", which was also included in the Heavy Metal 2000 film soundtrack. A live album was recorded during the tour, Gotham, which was released the following year. It included a studio recording of Bauhaus' cover of the Dead Can Dance song "Severance".[37]

Daniel Ash in 2006

Bauhaus reunited again in 2005, playing that year's Coachella Festival in Indio, California. They opened their set with Murphy being lowered upside-down to the stage, singing "Bela Lugosi's Dead". Following Murphy's 2005 tour, Bauhaus embarked on a full tour beginning in North America in autumn 2005, ending in Europe in February 2006. During the tour, Bauhaus covered Joy Division's "Transmission".[38] The band also mentioned that they hoped to record new music. In May they performed as opening act for Nine Inch Nails on the summer leg of the latter's US tour.[39]

In 2008, Bauhaus released their first new studio album since 1983, Go Away White (Cooking Vinyl). It marked the band's end and the album had no promotional tour. In late 2007, Kevin Haskins said "We were getting along really well, but there was an incident that occurred," and added that as a result, "Some of us just felt that we didn't want to carry on as a working unit."[40] In early 2008, Murphy claimed that he "was most satisfied with the bonding on an emotional level. It was good to be working together and to put the past behind us and it was very positive. The result was coming out really fast, so it was exciting and it was very enjoyable", but in the end, "that rocky character worked and I think it was a bit right to finish it, really".[41] The same year, David J commented on the breakup: "You have a test tube, and you pour in one chemical, and you pour in another chemical, and something happens. It starts to bubble. Pour in another chemical, and it starts to bubble a bit more. You pour in a fourth chemical, and it bubbles really violently, and then explodes. That's my answer".[42]

In September 2019, after a 13-year hiatus, Bauhaus announced a show at the 5-000 seat Hollywood Palladium with all original members on 3 November. A second show was added for the following night, after the first show sold out quickly. A third date at the same venue was then confirmed for 1 December.[43]

Post-Bauhaus careersEdit

Vocalist Peter Murphy

After Bauhaus disbanded, the members of the band moved on to various solo work. Murphy worked briefly with bassist Mick Karn of Japan in the band Dalis Car, before going solo with such albums as 1986's Should the World Fail to Fall Apart, 1988's Love Hysteria and 1989's Deep. Ash had already started Tones on Tail with Bauhaus roadie Glen Campling as a side project in 1982; after Bauhaus broke up, Kevin Haskins joined the group, and the trio released an album and several EPs before breaking up after a 1984 American tour.[44] During this time, David J released two solo albums and collaborated with other musicians, recording two albums with the Jazz Butcher, and also with comics writer/spoken-word artist Alan Moore in the short-lived band the Sinister Ducks.[citation needed]

During a discussion about the state of their projects at the time, Ash and David J began talking about reforming Bauhaus. All four band members arranged a rehearsal, but Murphy failed to show up on the scheduled day. The other three band members rehearsed regardless, and were inspired by the chemistry they had as a trio. As a result, Ash and the Haskins brothers formed Love and Rockets in 1985.[45] Love and Rockets scored a US hit four years later with "So Alive". The band broke up in 1999 after seven albums. Both Ash and David J released solo albums during the Love and Rockets years; Murphy contributed backing vocals to David J's 1992 single "Candy on the Cross".[citation needed]

In 2017, Ash and Kevin Haskins toured as Poptone with Haskins' daughter Diva Dompe on bass.[46] The group performed songs from Bauhaus, Tones on Tail, and Love and Rockets along with cover songs. A live album recorded at various stops on the tour was released through PledgeMusic.[47]

In 2018, Murphy and David J announced a tour of New Zealand, Australia and Europe to celebrate the 40th anniversary of Bauhaus, with the pair performing In the Flat Field in its entirety.[48]

Musical style and influencesEdit

"Our influences were many. The obvious ones were glam rock and punk rock, but when we were recording, when we finished each day, we'd usually record in a residential studio so we would all stay together at night time. So when we'd wind down, we'd always play either dub reggae or late Beatles, like Sgt. Pepper. When I mention that to people they're kind of surprised. So we weren't listening to dark music, there were many influences."

Kevin Haskins, in regards to the band's influences.[49]

"We were very influenced by reggae, especially dub. I mean, basically Bela was our interpretation of dub."

David J, regarding reggae's influence on the band.[50]

According to David J, the bands Bauhaus related to in the post-punk scene were Joy Division, Pere Ubu, Devo, Gang of Four, Cabaret Voltaire, and the Pop Group.[51] Among bands and singers who influenced Bauhaus, they cited Siouxsie and the Banshees,[52] David Bowie, T-Rex, Roxy Music, New York Dolls,[53] Velvet Underground, Iggy Pop and The Stooges, The Sex Pistols, The Clash, The Residents,[54] Captain Beefheart,[55] Suicide,[51] Kraftwerk,[56] Can,[57] Faust,[57] The Beatles, The Rolling Stones,[58] The Who,[59] Bob Dylan,[51] Tom Waits,[51] Serge Gainsbourg,[51] Scott Walker,[60] and Jacques Brel.[61][51] Specific recordings that were influential on the band include the compilation album Nuggets and the Double Barrel single by Dave and Ansell Collins.[62][63] In terms of live performances, Bauhaus' stage theatrics, specifically their lighting, was inspired by a Judas Priest concert that Murphy attended with Bauhaus' manager.[64]

Given their mixture of reggae and punk rock, Murphy said that musically, they were "more aligned to the Clash than anything else that was going around." When asked about the influence of reggae on Bauhaus' music, Murphy stated that it was "massive. We were listening to toasting music all the time, and David brought in a lot of bass lines that were very lead riffs [...] those bass lines really formed the basis of the music"[65][66] In particular, dub reggae was highly influential to the band, so far that David J mentioned that their signature song, "Bela Lugosi's Dead", was intended as dub.[1][67][51][68][49][69]

In terms of early influences from childhood, David J said that he was interested in jazz and its musicians such as Miles Davis, Charlie Parker and Thelonious Monk.[70] Peter Murphy cited Doris Day, Simon and Garfunkel, The Beatles, The Everly Brothers and his experiences from Mass in Catholic school as highly influential to his singing.[71] When Daniel Ash was asked about how he developed his playing style and guitar influences, he replied: "My style of playing comes from a mixture of extreme laziness to learn proper scales/chords and a burning desire to sound original and new. Although I am a huge fan of Hendrix and Mick Ronson, Robert Fripp on Bowie tracks is also fab, and what about Earl Slick!"[72]

The band's other musical influences included various forms of rock (garage, glam, art, electronic, prog, heavy metal, folk, experimental, krautrock), as well as avant-garde music, ambient music, traditional pop and funk.[73][74][75][76][51] Outside of music, Bauhaus's influences were often literary and included William S. Burroughs,[77] Brion Gysin, Allen Ginsberg, Jack Kerouac,[78] Arthur Rimbaud, Charles Baudelaire, Greek Mythology,[79] Oscar Wilde,[80] and Antonin Artaud.[51] In regards to the influence of the original Bauhaus movement on the band, Murphy stated that "Bauhaus had no influence on Bauhaus (the band) except for being the sound, shape, energetic, and sensory birth name of our group."[81]

Bauhaus combined these influences to create a gloomy, earnest and introspective version of post-punk,[82] which appealed to many music fans who felt disillusioned in the wake of punk's collapse.[83] Its crucial elements included Murphy's deep and sonorous voice, Ash's jagged guitar playing and David J's dub-influenced bass. Their sound and gloomy style would eventually come to be known as gothic rock or simply "goth".[84][85]

Legacy and influenceEdit

Brixton Academy in London, England, 3 February 2006

Bauhaus are frequently considered to be the inventors of goth;[86] however the band rejected this label, preferring to describe their style as "dark glam."[87][88] Murphy felt contemporary bands like the Cure had a larger hand in solidifying what became goth.[89] Likewise, Kevin Haskins felt that bands such as Siouxsie and the Banshees were more influential to goth subculture than themselves and mentioned that Bauhaus were "...more three dimensional, more art rock".[90] Ash nevertheless admitted: "if you wear black and your first single is "Bela Lugosi’s Dead," you’ve pretty much got a stamp on you. That’s always been one of our strongest songs, so it’s sort of undeniable".[91]

Various bands and artists with goth associations pointed to Bauhaus as an inspiration, including Type O Negative,[92] Alien Sex Fiend,[93] Deine Lakaien,[94] AFI,[95] Buck-Tick,[96][97][98] Lycia,[99] Jaz Coleman (of Killing Joke),[100] the Cult,[101] Glenn Danzig (of Misfits),[102] Greg Mackintosh (of Paradise Lost),[103] She Wants Revenge,[104] the Dresden Dolls,[105] She Past Away[106] and Wolfsheim.[107] The Mission's Wayne Hussey even sang with Murphy on stage in 2013.[108] Bauhaus were also influential upon many industrial rock groups and artists, like Ministry,[109] Marilyn Manson,[110][111] Nine Inch Nails,[112][113] Nitzer Ebb,[114][115] and Skinny Puppy.[116]

In addition, Bauhaus were hailed by various alternative/indie rock performers and groups, including the Flaming Lips,[117] Steve Albini (of Big Black),[118][119] Jehnny Beth of Savages,[120][121] Stephen Malkmus (of Pavement),[122] Alan Sparhawk (of Low),[123] Bradford Cox (of Deerhunter),[124] Mark Lanegan (of Screaming Trees),[125] Jesse Hughes (of the Eagles of Death Metal),[126] Courtney Taylor-Taylor (of the Dandy Warhols),[127] Jeff Ament (of Pearl Jam),[128][129] Alex Henry Foster (of Your Favorite Enemies),[130] Nicholas Thorburn (of Islands),[131] Matt Noveskey (of Blue October),[132] Jane's Addiction,[133][134][135][136] Soundgarden,[137][138][139] the Smashing Pumpkins,[140] A Neon Rome,[141] ...And You Will Know Us by the Trail of Dead,[142] Hole,[143] whose lead singer Courtney Love admitted that a lot of her songs are "complete Bauhaus rip-offs",[144] Interpol,[145] My Chemical Romance,[146] Shearwater,[147] and Elliott Smith.[148][149]

The group have been namechecked by several other prominent musical acts from other genres, including Jello Biafra (of the Dead Kennedys),[150][151] Jonathan Davis (of Korn),[152][153][154] the extreme metal band Celtic Frost,[155] the lo-fi musician Ariel Pink,[156] Maynard James Keenan (from Tool),[157] electronic act Carl Craig,[158] the American comedian/musician Reggie Watts,[159][160] the Iranian musician Azam Ali,[161] the Japanese Visual kei musician Hide (of X Japan),[162][163] the Japanese post-rock Mono,[164] the electronica act Moby,[165] the trip hop band Massive Attack,[166] the crust punk band Amebix,[167] the psychedelic rock band White Hills,[168] the nu metal band Coal Chamber,[169] the extreme metal band Behemoth,[170] the grindcore band Napalm Death,[171] Randy Blythe (of Lamb of God),[172] Fred Durst (of Limp Bizkit),[173] Serj Tankian (of System of a Down),[174] Sean Yseult (of White Zombie),[175] Bilinda Butcher (of My Bloody Valentine),[176] Stuart Braithwaite (of Mogwai)[177] Blink-182 namedropped Bauhaus on their song "She's Out of Her Mind" on their California album.[178] Duff McKagan of Guns N' Roses listed the Bauhaus compilation Bauhaus 1979–1983 in his 100 favorite albums list.[179]

The Bauhaus song "All We Ever Wanted Was Everything" (from The Sky's Gone Out) was covered by several artists and bands, including John Frusciante (guitarist of the Red Hot Chili Peppers),[180] MGMT[181] and Xiu Xiu (who recorded it in 2006 for their Tu Mi Piaci EP). Billy Corgan of the Smashing Pumpkins sang T. Rex's "Telegram Sam" and "All We Ever Wanted Was Everything" live on stage with Bauhaus in 1998.[182] "Double Dare" was covered by the alternative rock band the God Machine.[183] "Hollow Hills" was covered System of a Down.[184][185] "Slient Hedges" (along with "Double Dare") was covered by the power metal band Nevermore.[186]

"Bela Lugosi's Dead", was covered by numerous acts, including Until December (1986), the Electric Hellfire Club (1996), Opera IX (on 2000 album The Black Opera: Symphoniæ Mysteriorum in Laudem Tenebrarum), Sepultura (on 2001 album Nation), Nouvelle Vague (on 2006 album Bande à part), Chris Cornell (2007),[187] Nine Inch Nails (2009),[188] Trent Reznor with Murphy and TV on the Radio (2013),[189] Massive Attack (2013),[190] David J with Jill Tracy (2013), Chvrches (for the 2014 Vampire Academy soundtrack),[191] Dead Cross (on their 2017 debut album)[192] and The Damned (2019).[193]

Cultural referencesEdit

Bauhaus's fanbase extends beyond music; the American novelist Chuck Palahniuk was influenced by the Bauhaus song "Bela Lugosi's Dead" when writing his 2005 novel Haunted.[194] In James O'Barr's 1989 comic book The Crow, the facial features of Eric Draven were based on those of Peter Murphy.[195][196] In Neil Gaiman's series The Sandman, Dream's face and appearance were also based on Murphy.[197][198][199][200][201] Additionally, comic book writer Alan Moore wrote the sleeve notes of Mask and contributed an anonymous Bauhaus review called "Phantoms of the Teenage Opera" to the UK music paper Sounds.[202][203][204]

The 1984 music video of the song "You're the Inspiration" from the American band Chicago featured lead singer Peter Cetera wearing a Bauhaus T-shirt.[205]

In an interview at the CBGB, Axl Rose from Guns N' Roses is seen wearing a Bauhaus T-shirt.[206][207]

In the Beavis and Butt-head season 3 episode "Meet God, Part II" (1993), they view and comment on a music video for Bauhaus' Bowie cover, "Ziggy Stardust".[208][209]

Susie Lewis, the co-creator of the American animated series Daria, is a fan of the band[210] and used their song "1. David Jay 2. Peter Murphy 3. Kevin Haskins 4. Daniel Ash" in the closing credits of episode 213, "Write Where it Hurts".[211]

In the 2003 South Park episode "Raisins", Henrietta Biggle (one of the "goth kids") had a bedroom poster of "Blauhaus", a parody version of the band.[212]

In the 2015–2016 American Horror Story season "American Horror Story: Hotel", Bela Lugosi's Dead is used in the opening episode, in line with the underlying horror/vampire theme of the series.[213]

In the 2017 The Americans episode "Darkroom", the Bauhaus song "Slice of Life" is played in the background of the red room scene. It was ranked #8 in Vulture's list of "The 10 Best Musical Moments in The Americans".[214]

Saturday Night Live's recurring "Goth Talk" skit used "Bela Lugosi's Dead" as its theme song.[215]

Bauhaus' performance at Coachella in 2005 has been ranked #5 among LA Weekly as one of "The 20 Best Coachella Sets of All Time".[216]

Bauhaus' appearance in the Tony Scott film The Hunger has been ranked #20 by Rolling Stone as "The 30 Greatest Rock & Roll Movie Moments".[217]


  • Daniel Ash – guitars, acoustic guitar, saxophone, backing vocals
  • Peter Murphy – lead vocals, acoustic guitar, keyboards, melodica, congas
  • Kevin Haskins – drums, keyboards, piano, backing vocals
  • David J – bass, keyboards, percussion, backing vocals


Studio albums



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  52. ^ Lyon, Judy (20 October 2018). "Bauhaus' Kevin Haskins On His Involvement with Foxes Tv". Torchedmagazine. Archived from the original on 4 November 2018. Retrieved 1 November 2018. At the time there were two drummers who had an influence on me namely, Steven Morris from Joy Division and Kenny Morris from Siouxsie And The Banshees. I liked how Steven played sixteenth notes on the hi hat and he used this wonderful electronic drum called The Synare drum which I ran out and bought immediately! With Kenny I loved how he would use the tom tom drums rather than hi hats and cymbals.
  53. ^ David J. Haskins (2014). Who Killed Mister Moonlight?: Bauhaus, Black Magick, and Benediction. Jawbone Press. ISBN 9781908279675. Whenever we were in London we would scour the independent record stores for obscure American treasures on imported vinyl: The MC5, The Stooges, The Flaming Groovies, Jonathan Richman & The Modern Lovers, The Velvet Underground, Patti Smith, The New York Dolls (whose exciting appearance on The Old Grey Whistle Test was a key moment for us both).
  54. ^ Ego Plum. "The Residents & The Odd Odyssey of Hardy Fox's Synthesizer". Tape Op. Retrieved 24 December 2020. “I was instantly transported to a very weird and delightful parallel dimension! I had never heard anything like it. I was hooked!" My friend David J [Tape Op #106] from Bauhaus recently shared this story of hearing their first album in 1977. "I would seek out any Residents information and records that I could get my hands on. Their influence seeped into Bauhaus for sure."
  55. ^ Mr.Pharmacist. "Pharmacy Radio – Ep.23 – David J (Bauhaus/Love & Rockets)". MixCloud. Retrieved 19 April 2021.
  56. ^ Hans Morgenstern (29 April 2013). "Peter Murphy Talks Meth Arrest and 35 Years of Bauhaus: "I Was Never a Punk"". The Miami New Times. The Miami New Times. Retrieved 9 November 2020. Murphy speaks for himself when he talks about the influences he brought to the band. "Kraftwerk were among my influences, very early on," he says,
  57. ^ a b John Robb (7 March 2021). "David J (Bauhaus): The John Robb interview". YouTube. Retrieved 19 April 2021.
  58. ^ Ian Shirley (1998). Dark Entries: Bauhaus and Beyond. SAF Publishing. p. 18. ISBN 9780946719136.
  59. ^ Andrew Brooksbank (23 September 2019). "David J 'Missive To An Angel From The Halls Of Infamy And Desire' : album review". Louder Than War. Louder Than War. Retrieved 9 November 2020. In the opening sequence of the epic Mosaic, David eloquently pays a homage of sorts to John 'The Ox' Entwistle, the legendary Who bass player who passed away, amidst a fatal mix of groupie and white lines, in room 658 at The Hard Rock Hotel, Las Vegas in 2002. ...Entwistle's bass lines were a huge influence on the young Haskins, having witnessed The Who live at Charlton Athletic Football Ground back in 1976 with Brother Kevin and then bandmate Dave Exton…. “we exchanged a secret handshake on that day”
  60. ^ David J. Haskins (2014). Who Killed Mister Moonlight?: Bauhaus, Black Magick, and Benediction. Jawbone Press. ISBN 9781908279675. Apart from the Trojan Records reggae roster, Daniel and I were into artists like Scott Walker and Jacques Brel, both of whom had been brought to our attention by Bowie, who spoke glowingly about them in interviews.
  61. ^ Sutherland, Steve. Bauhaus Mask review. Melody Maker. 17 October 1981.
  62. ^ David J. Haskins (2014). Who Killed Mister Moonlight?: Bauhaus, Black Magick, and Benediction. Jawbone Press. ISBN 9781908279675. Another big record for us was Nuggets, Lenny Kaye’s great compilation of 60s garage rock. These hard-to-find platters were like tablets from the mountain, and back in our candlelit teenage bedrooms we would pore over their grooves and bask in revelation.
  63. ^ "Interview with Poptone". YouTube. Archived from the original on 7 November 2021. Retrieved 17 June 2021.
  64. ^ Ian Shirley (1998). Dark Entries: Bauhaus and Beyond. SAF Publishing. p. 35. ISBN 9780946719136. Graham Bentley: "We both (Peter and Graham) went to a Judas Priest gig sometime before we ever met and we were both influenced by whoever it was who did their lights. They had this thing worked out, the lighting bloke and Rob Halford (the lead singer), which worked together really well. They used some floor lighting and he'd know just where to stick his face and it was really effective and very well worked out."
  65. ^ "Peter Murphy Bauhaus Interview". The Quietus. Retrieved 27 November 2015. Interviewer: "How big an influence was reggae on the development of Bauhaus’s music?"
    Peter Murphy: "Massive. We were listening to toasting music all the time, and David brought in a lot of bass lines that were very lead riffs. You can see how those basslines really formed the basis of the music, especially on Mask. We were more aligned to The Clash than anything else that was going around. The Cure and those people really solidified what became goth, I suppose. We had no idea how to play reggae, but that was to our advantage because we expanded on that. It was successful on a very cult, underground level and that was very appropriate because our music was never going to be mainstream. It was seminal music. It was brilliant in its originality."
  66. ^ Matt Catchpole (4 August 2018). "Bela Lugosi's Read – Drummer Kevin Haskins' New Book Relives His Years With Goth Rockers Bauhaus". Essentially Pop. Essentially Pop. Retrieved 26 December 2020. Interviewer: "You attended one of the early Sex Pistols gigs – was that a 'Road to Damascus' type moment?"
    Kevin Haskins: "To a certain degree, it definitely was a revelation. Several months before The Sex Pistols gig I went to see Led Zeppelin at a Earls Court, a huge venue in London. They were in their prime, and it was a marvellous rock show. John Bonham played a blistering half hour drum solo. I left the show with a mixture of elation and depression. I knew that I could never be as technically good as Bonham, and a feeling of dejection enveloped me! Fast forward to the 100 Club. I had just left high school, dressed in flared denims and long hair, and immediately felt very out of place amongst the punks who consisted of Siouxsie, Sue Catwoman and Sid Vicious. The Clash took to the stage and it was like being hit by an express train! Their style and sound blew me away, and I instantly thought, "I can do this!" – such a cliche. The Pistols followed and I was converted. The next day I went to the barbers and had my long locks cut short and took my pyjamas in to the garage and splattered them with emulsion paint, Jackson Pollock style. That show gave me the confidence to use what little chops I possessed to great effect."
  67. ^ Scott Feemster. "Peter Murphy – Biography". Amoeba. Amoeba Music Inc. Retrieved 30 March 2020. The group quickly arrived on a darkly driving post-punk sound that combined elements of glam rock, punk, dub, art-rock, heavy metal and the starkness of such other post-punk outfits as Joy Division and Public Image Limited.
  68. ^ Hans Morgenstern (29 April 2013). "Peter Murphy Talks Meth Arrest and 35 Years of Bauhaus: 'I Was Never a Punk'". The Miami New Times. The Miami New Times. Retrieved 9 November 2020. He can speak only for his influences, however, and notes the magic among the four souls of Bauhaus comes from an almost surreal level of trust among them. 'Once we got in [the studio], we were inspired by each other,' he says. 'We dropped everything. We left everything out. You don't walk in there with any baggage. You walk in with each other. You inspire each other, viscerally. You do it as you play, not with words. Less talking, more creating.'
  69. ^ "40 Years of Bauhaus – An Interview with David J". YouTube. Retrieved 12 January 2021. David J: "We were very influenced by reggae, especially dub. I mean, basically Bela was our interpretation of dub."
  70. ^ John Robb (7 March 2021). "David J (Bauhaus): The John Robb interview". YouTube. Retrieved 19 April 2021.
  71. ^ Rockpit, Mark (4 October 2018). "Interview: Peter Murphy (Bauhaus 40th Anniversary Tour Interview)". The Rockpit. The Rockpit. Retrieved 30 March 2020. So I'd really been listening to music from being a baby, from 1st World War and 2nd World War songs through to Doris Day, then Simon and Garfunkel, Rolling Stones, The Beatles, to all the early Reggae stuff. It was a very musical family in terms of listening and singing, there was lots of music in the house and then in 1966 The Beatles explode and the radio is everywhere. Everywhere you go there's music but on reflection now what's happening is that there's just this generic mush everywhere, you know what I mean? ...But I love to listen to vocal harmonies so there's The Beatles and the Everly Brothers, and voices… Plus there was a very strong influence from Mass, you know the Catholic Mass at school where hymns were always really choral, and that was inspiring even from the first day when I was five. School itself was in this lovely little old building with this high ambient ceiling, a very 'reverb' place a where we sang 'Ave Maria' with this Spanish Teacher who was so inspired to get us to sing. So all this was going on in my head and I didn't have any other context other than loving it, and I would sing all the time.
  72. ^ Greg Prato (9 May 2016). "Interview: Bauhaus' Daniel Ash On Guitar Style That Influenced Jane's Addiction & Soundgarden". Alternative Nation. Alternative Nation LLC. Retrieved 9 November 2020.
  73. ^ Mark Rockpit (4 October 2018). "Interview: Peter Murphy (Bauhaus 40th Anniversary Tour Interview)". The Rockpit. The Rockpit. Retrieved 30 March 2020.
  74. ^ Erlewine, Stephen Thomas. "Bauhaus – Biography by Stephen Thomas Erlewine". AllMusic. AllMusic, Netaktion LLC. Retrieved 23 December 2020. Bauhaus are the founding fathers of goth rock, creating a minimalistic, overbearingly gloomy style of post-punk rock driven by jagged guitar chords and cold, distant synthesizers. Throughout their brief career, the band explored all the variations on their bleak musical ideas, adding elements of glam rock, experimental electronic rock, funk, and heavy metal.
  75. ^ Hans Morgenstern (30 April 2013). "Peter Murphy: "Bauhaus Was the Seminal Moment in That Time; Joy Division Was Not"". Miami New Times. The Miami New Times. Retrieved 27 February 2021. At the time, despite pulling from influences as diverse as ambient music, Krautrock, prog, and glam rock, Bauhaus was lumped in with all the other DIY music culture out of England: punk rock.
  76. ^ "The Bubbleman Cometh: An Interview with Daniel Ash". 2 July 2014. Retrieved 9 November 2020. Post-Punk: What did you listen to when you were growing up? DA: What really got me obsessed with music was a strict diet of early Bowie, T.Rex, Lou Reed, Iggy Pop and nothing else. Peter and myself grew up in the same school, we knew each other from about twelve years old and were really crazy about those bands I just mentioned. Particularly Bowie and Roxy Music as well. That whole glam thing from the early 70s. There's a film called Velvet Goldmine which you’ve probably heard of. That pretty much summed up our youth at that school. I though that was pretty accurate, that film. Before that, when I was really young, I used to see stuff about The Beatles and The Dave Clark Five. That was another one. I was fascinated by the drum sound that that guy would get in the Dave Clark Five because there was all this echo. A massive drum sound. Apparently my mum told me my face used to be about four inches away from the TV screen with the volume up full, listening to the Dave Clark Five's “Bits and Pieces.” So I suppose that was the first thing that really got me interested in music from about eight or so.
  77. ^ Chad Radford (16 September 2016). "Bauhaus Bassist David J Plays The World Famous Tuesday". Flagpole. Flagpole Magazine. Retrieved 23 December 2020. In the beginning, he [David J] sculpted haunting, lo-fi moods steeped in post-punk cadences and lyrics written using William S. Burroughs' cut-up technique – randomly selecting words and placing them together. 'It introduces the element of chance which makes for certain juxtapositions of words and lines which you could never come up with in any other way,' he says.
  78. ^ David J. Haskins (2014). Who Killed Mister Moonlight?: Bauhaus, Black Magick, and Benediction. Jawbone Press. ISBN 9781908279675. The atmosphere for the rest of the trip was dark and heavy. I buried my nose in a book: Satori In Paris by Jack Kerouac. 'Satori' is a concept in Zen Buddhism that describes a moment of sudden spiritual illumination. In his book, Kerouac applies this to his own ecstatic experience in the French capital, describing the revelation as the 'kick in the eye'. This phrase would inspire the title of our next single, and the funk-driven track would point the way to the next evolutionary stage of the band.
  79. ^ {{cite book |author1=David J. Haskins |title=Who Killed Mister Moonlight?: Bauhaus, Black Magick, and Benediction |date=2014 |publisher=Jawbone Press |isbn=9781908279675 |quote=The album's title track was a sprawling epic inspired{{snd} if that's the word – by the quotidian mundaneness of life in Northampton, and the desire to escape that 'flat' existence. Peter's interesting lyric drew on Greek mythology, referencing Theseus and the labyrinth, but there was another mythic figure with whom we would soon feel an affinity: the androgynous god of wine, excess, and ecstatic madness, Dionysus.}}
  80. ^ David J. Haskins (2014). Who Killed Mister Moonlight?: Bauhaus, Black Magick, and Benediction. Jawbone Press. ISBN 9781908279675. Bauhaus was always much enamoured of the glorious style of Mr Oscar Wilde, and the spirit of this perennial hero still resides over today's reincarnation.
  81. ^ "Something from Peter on the influence of the original Bauhaus movement on the band Bauhaus". Peter Murphy. 1 September 2018. Archived from the original on 9 September 2018. Retrieved 8 September 2018.
  82. ^ Erlewine, Stephen Thomas. "Bauhaus | Music Biography, Credits and Awards | AllMusic". AllMusic. Archived from the original on 21 July 2013. Retrieved 7 March 2013.
  83. ^ Singer, Matthew (12 August 2005). "Ventura County Reporter – Goth Is Dead". Ventura County Reporter. Archived from the original on 7 April 2014. Retrieved 1 April 2014.
  84. ^ Raggett, Ned. "In the Flat Field – Bauhaus | Songs, Reviews, Credits, Awards | AllMusic". AllMusic. Archived from the original on 3 March 2013. Retrieved 7 March 2013.
  85. ^ "The Story of Goth in 33 Songs". Retrieved 17 June 2021.
  86. ^ "Bauhaus invent goth". The Guardian. Retrieved 2 November 2019.
  87. ^ "Bauhaus on 'Bela Lugosi's Dead': "It was the 'Stairway To Heaven' of the 1980s"". 28 February 2020. Retrieved 17 June 2021.
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  89. ^ {{cite web [first=Julian |last=Marszalek|url= |title=Peter Murphy Interviewed|website=The Quietus|date=26 July 2011 |access-date=27 November 2015|quote=We were more aligned to The Clash than anything else that was going around. The Cure and those people really solidified what became goth, I suppose.}}
  90. ^ Robert Gourley (25 January 2018). "Bauhaus Between The Covers". Please Kill Me. Retrieved 18 April 2021. I’ve always felt though that the Banshees, who came before us, were more of an influence on the Goth movement. We chose to wear black, and our first single was vampire themed and the press tagged us. I can relate to it to a certain degree, but I feel that Bauhaus were more three dimensional, more art rock.
  91. ^ "The Bubbleman Cometh: An Interview with Daniel Ash". 2 July 2014. Retrieved 27 January 2021.
  92. ^ "Biography". Type O (The Official Type O negative website). Archived from the original on 19 November 2008. Retrieved 5 March 2014. It is Type O Negative's gothically tinged metal, reared on a steady diet of Bauhaus and Sisters Of Mercy, which never takes itself too seriously, that has garnered them critical and commercial success.
  93. ^ Nix Lowrey (8 September 2010). "In The Batcave With Mr & Mrs Fiend: Alien Sex Fiend On Goth & Marriage". The Quietus. Retrieved 17 December 2020.
  94. ^ DJ Ollie (1992). "Interwiev: Deine Lakaien". Klangtanke. Archived from the original on 17 November 2016. Retrieved 19 April 2019. Ja, auch ein Einfluß. Ich denke bei Ernst warens hauptsächlich die spätsiebziger Elektronikpioniere, die frühen Ultravox, natürlich Kraftwerk. Und bei mir waren es doch eher die Bands, die mehr so aus der Bad Cave Ecke kamen, Post-Punkt auch viele Gitarren-Bands von Virginbruns bis Bauhaus, Joy Division, was es so alles gab.
  95. ^ Steve, Morse (24 July 2003). "AFI Takes Listeners on Dark, Cathartic Journey". The Boston Globe on Archived from the original on 13 December 2013. Retrieved 9 December 2013.
  96. ^ Words by Buck-Tick. Shinko Music Publishing Company, Ltd. 2002. ISBN 4-401-61726-6.
  97. ^ "Atsushi Sakurai". buck-tick zone. Buck-Tick Zone. Retrieved 30 August 2021. Mask by Bauhaus – Atsushi listened to this a lot during the start of Buck-Tick, he loved Peter Murphy's voice. When asked what was the one album that changed your life, Atsushi declared it was this album.
  98. ^ "Buck-Tick Related Band/Artist Profiles". buck-tick zone. Buck-Tick Zone. Retrieved 30 August 2021. Bauhaus in particular, were huge influences to Buck-Tick.
  99. ^ J Bennett (13 September 2015). "Meet Lycia, Type O Negatives (And Possibly Trent Reznor's?) Favorite Darkwave Band". Vice. Vice Media Group. Retrieved 13 October 2020. NOISEY: What was the initial inspiration for Lycia? Mike VanPortfleet: The roots of what became Lycia actually go all the way back to 1981, but it wasn't until 1988 that I really gave it a serious push. My initial inspiration was to imitate the post-punk bands I was listening to at the time – early Psychedelic Furs, Echo & the Bunnymen, Bauhaus, Killing Joke, and in particular Joy Division. But that naturally didn't lead to anything because there was a lack of original creative focus. In 1988, I got a four-track cassette recorder, and that really opened the door. Very soon after the style and writing became influenced more and more by earlier recorded Lycia material, and that just fed on itself, and led to what became our unique sound.
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  101. ^ Timothy Finn (27 September 2016). "The Cult's Ian Astbury on the Doors, Bowie & why 'classic rock' is an insult". The Kansas City Star. The Kansas City Star. Archived from the original on 2 July 2018. Retrieved 2 July 2018. Q: "What or who else influenced the Cult?" Astbury: "The Cult grew out of a lot of post-punk influences, Joy Division and Bauhaus."
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  106. ^ "Interview with She Past Away (English)". Gothic Rock. Oskar Terramortis. Retrieved 17 December 2020. Idris: "Big names that have inspired us: Bauhaus, Clan of Xymox, The Cure, French band Asylum Party, lots of bands, you'll probably see it during the concert."
  107. ^ "Wolfsheim". Retrieved 5 September 2020. Keyboarder Markus Reinhardt und Sänger Peter Heppner fangen 1987 an, gemeinsam Musik zu machen. Beide verbindet eine tiefe Bewunderung für Kraftwerk und Bauhaus und bald sind auch eigene Kompositionen auf Demo-Tape gebannt und verkaufsfertig.
  108. ^ "Peter Murphy and Wayne Hussey Telegram sam and Ziggy Stardust". youtube. 2013. Archived from the original on 8 June 2014. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  109. ^ Jourgensen, Al (2013). Ministry: The Lost Gospels According to Al Jourgensen. Da Capo Press. p. 40. ISBN 9780306822186.
  110. ^ Di Perna, Alan (December 1996). Dangerous Minds. Guitar Work. Manson: Bauhaus is one of our absolute favorite bands.
  111. ^ David J. Haskins (2014). Who Killed Mister Moonlight?: Bauhaus, Black Magick, and Benediction. Jawbone Press. ISBN 9781908279675. Marilyn Manson – 'Bauhaus was like a hard cock in a dimly lit room filled with vampires. This book is told firsthand by one of the reckless few that created such an important and unusual genre of music. Their odd, witchy songs snaked themselves all the way from whence they came into my temporal lobe and impacted on what I ended up becoming as an artist.'
  112. ^ "TR Updates from Trent – Entry 03-23-2006". 23 March 2006. Archived from the original on 11 December 2013. Retrieved 9 December 2013. Bauhaus has been a major influence of mine over the years. Their sound, look and style made me want to start a band. One of the first tours we were on was with Peter Murphy – a hero of mine. To share the stage with these guys now is truly an honor.
  113. ^ Cooper, Wilbert L. (15 January 2015). "Trent Reznor Talks About Making It Out of the Midwest". Vice. Vice Media LLC. Retrieved 30 March 2020. The other important thing that happened when I went to college was I finally had access to college radio. I never realized how much shit was out there. I discovered Bauhaus after they'd broken up and Joy Division and Throbbing Gristle and tons of shit that I just didn't know existed. You know that feeling where you find a new band you haven't heard of, then you discover them and you realize they have like three albums out? To me that's a great feeling because you can't wait to digest and absorb them. Well, that was happening with, like, 30 bands to me in college. It felt very inspiring to be a music fan.
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  116. ^ Cross, Alan (2012). Skinny Puppy: The Secret History. HarperCollins. ISBN 9781927002124. Having discovered the industrial-grade thumping and noise terrorism of UK bands such as Throbbing Gristle and Cabaret Voltaire, and the moodiness of Bauhaus, Joy Division, early New Order and Depeche Mode, Key and Ogre set about creating their own brand of electronic attack.
  117. ^ Richardson, Mark, ed. (2010). Flaming Lips' Zaireeka. Continuum. pp. 35–36. ISBN 9780826429018. Their first EP from 1984, self-released and pressed in a run of 1,000 vinyl copies, was influenced by darker UK rock on the goth end of the spectrum, bands like Bauhaus and Echo and the Bunnymen.
  118. ^ Rice, Luis; Rice, Barbara (24 October 1984). "To Be Young, Gifted and Big Black". Archived from the original on 2 April 2015. Retrieved 3 August 2013.
  119. ^ "PureMix Mentors – Andrew Talks to Awesome People Featuring Steve Albini". YouTube. PureMix. Retrieved 12 January 2021. Steve Albini: "They [Bauhaus] are a fantastic band. …Yeah, they were an inspirational great band. I saw a show of theirs, they played a rehearsal space in Chicago called the Space Place and Naked Raygun opened the show and yeah it was an absolutely astonishing show. I love their early singles and their first album, I think it's fantastic. I think that first album is a masterpiece and I think their singles are incredible."
  120. ^ Schlegel, Hillel (18 March 2013). "Playlist Savages". Retrieved 10 July 2020. Bauhaus – All We Ever Wanted Was Everything Tout est dans ce morceau : les rêves adolescents, l'envie de partir et la musique qui nous sauve... je veux que ce soit ce titre-là que l'on joue à mon enterrement. (Everything is in this song: teenage dreams, the desire to leave and the music that saves us ... I want this title to be played at my funeral)
  121. ^ Chapstick, Kelsey (20 June 2020). "Jehnny Beth interview: Sex, love and videotape". Retrieved 10 July 2020.
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  123. ^ "Guitarist Interview with Alan Sparhawk of Low & Retribution Gospel Choir". December 2010. Retrieved 9 May 2020. Besides early punk like The Clash, The Edge (U2) was a big influence on me early on. I liked his simplicity, choppy rhythm, & delay effects. Pink Floyd had a huge early impact on me, too, & I still love Gilmore's work. He's so soulful & grand. I can never play like him, but the emotion & reaching he always has really resonates with me. Then, by college, I'd found Husker Du, The Cure, Joy Division, Bauhaus, REM, Replacements, Swans, & Jesus & Mary Chain, who all had influence on me & led me back to stuff like Velvet Underground, Sabbath, The Stooges, & Neil Young. Sonic Youth, My Bloody Valentine, & The Pixies were yet a new level – an exciting time for guitars.
  124. ^ Matthew Perpetua. "Deerhunter Really, Really Dislike Morrissey And The Smiths". BuzzFeed. Archived from the original on 2 July 2018. Retrieved 23 May 2018.
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  126. ^ Tim Peacock (7 June 2019). "'The Best Songs We Never Wrote': Track By Track With EODM's Jesse Hughes". uDiscoverMusic. uDiscoverMusic. Archived from the original on 9 June 2019. Retrieved 22 September 2019. JH: "Love And Rockets and [their predecessors] Bauhaus are both among my favourite bands and I've always loved that song because I loved the way a band could go from being goth-punk into mainstream."
  127. ^ Claire Davies (27 January 2017). "The Dandy Warhols: Distortland and the albums that influenced us". MusicRadar. Future Publishing Limited Quay House. Archived from the original on 8 September 2018. Retrieved 8 September 2018. Courtney: 'Listen to the first Bauhaus album and you'll instantly get it. Bauhaus were massive for me – they changed my life like no other band, other than Devo.'
  128. ^ Andy Greene (29 February 2016). "Pearl Jam Bassist Jeff Ament Talks New LP, Tour With RNDM". Rolling Stone. Penske Business Media. Archived from the original on 2 July 2018. Retrieved 2 July 2018. A little under a year ago, the three members of RNDM – Pearl Jam bassist Jeff Ament, singer/songwriter Joseph Arthur and drummer Richard Stuverud – got together to begin sketching out ideas for their new LP, Ghost Riding (out March 4th), a follow-up to their 2012 debut Acts. 'We said to each other, "What is the spirit album for this record?"' says Ament. 'We started throwing out experimental albums back and forth that we love, like Laughing Stock by Talk Talk, David Sylvian's Brilliant Trees and Gone to Earth, some of the most experimental Bowie albums, Bauhaus and the first couple of Peter Gabriel records.'
  129. ^ Corbin Reiff (24 April 2017). "A Breakdown Of All The Bands That Should Be In The Rock And Roll Hall Of Fame". UPROXX. Archived from the original on 2 July 2018. Retrieved 2 July 2018.
  130. ^ BrooklynVegan Staff (19 March 2021). "Alex Henry Foster: The Music That Made Me". Brooklyn Vegan. Brooklyn Vegan. Retrieved 19 April 2021. There are artists that I find just mesmerizing in the way they capture my imagination, whatever I might be doing when some of their songs are randomly played, and Bauhaus is one of those bands.
  131. ^ Melody Lau (10 June 2021). "Islands' Nick Thorburn: 5 songs that changed my life – How Paul Simon, Bauhaus and more influenced the singer-songwriter's music". CBC. CBC/Radio-Canada. Retrieved 30 August 2021.
  132. ^ Skope (4 June 2010). "An Interview with Blue October". Skope Entertainment Inc. Retrieved 17 December 2020. As far as music I listened to growing up, I was all about the Motown stuff. Otis Redding, Al Green, etc. I also listened to Dead Kennedys, Joy Division, Bauhaus, Fishbone, and Jane's Addiction.
  133. ^ Brown, Jake (2010). Jane's Addiction: In the Studio. Rock N Roll Books. ISBN 978-0972614276. Dave [Navarro] & I [Stephen Perkins] met those cats. They [Perry Farrell and Eric Avery] were more into Echo & The Bunnymen, Joy Division, Siouxsie & the Banshees and Bauhaus. I think that was the sound of Jane's Addiction
  134. ^ Epstein, Dan (20 August 2015). "Jane's Addiction Break Down 'Ritual de lo Habitual' Track by Track". Rolling Stone. Penske Business Media. Retrieved 26 December 2020. “We had really bizarre influences,” Navarro reflects. “The Velvet Underground, Led Zeppelin, Bauhaus, Van Halen and Rush were all part of our sound.
  135. ^ Kevin Haskins. Bauhaus – Undead – The Visual History and Legacy of Bauhaus. Cleopatra Books. ISBN 978-0-9972056-2-6. Eric Avery: "When you sit down to write about a band like Bauhaus you are handcuffed by the fact that all the perfect descriptions for Bauhaus have been overused to describe lesser bands. They were a dark, sexual theatrical band that made music that is timeless. Music that didn't sound like 1983, back then, any more than it sounds like 2016 now. It's the flicker of a film projector. It's the shout down the cone of a carnival barker. It's the slither of a leather constraint. It is music that stands outside of time. It is a beautiful, surprising and singular as it ever was (and will continue to be for the same reason). There has truly, to me, quite literally, never been a band like Bauhaus."
  136. ^ David J. Haskins (2014). Who Killed Mister Moonlight?: Bauhaus, Black Magick, and Benediction. Jawbone Press. ISBN 9781908279675. Perry Farrell: "Bauhaus roared across a musical moment in time that too few people were fortunate enough to be part of. For those who embraced the darkness, they were innovators of the morose in the league of Edgar Allan Poe. Using sound the way others use the colour spectrum, leaving us permanently dyed with their brave recordings. David J. Haskins shines a penetrating light on a missing link in music history with stories of band dysfunction and genius songwriting; allowing us in on the dismantling of goth's most legendary freakshow."
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  150. ^ David J. Haskins (2014). Who Killed Mister Moonlight?: Bauhaus, Black Magick, and Benediction. Jawbone Press. ISBN 9781908279675. Jello Biafra – 'In many ways, Bauhaus were the darkest and deadliest of Britain's post-punk pioneers. Seeing them live in London the week "In The Flat Field" came out is an experience I'll never forget. Instead of overkill, they were the masters of underkill and spine-tingling tension. Then they got famous. Now, David J. Haskins reflects on both personal and collective evolution and how to rise from the ashes the right way when a truly great band breaks up. And to think it all started in a vacuum, far away from the lights of London, in a sleepy market town in the Midlands. It's amazing how far people can go when they're not afraid of their own intelligence, curiosity, and new ideas. I don't think he's done, either.'
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